Ecology & Palaeoenvironment /
Peloturbation (Churning, Hydroturbation, Self Mulching)
Ecology, Facies and Palaeoenvironment
Stress Conditions in Recent and Fossil Plants
Epiphytic and Parasitic Plants
Modern Day Ecosystem Recovery
Wetland Plant Communities
Fossil Animal Plant Interaction
Coprolites (Feacal Pellets) in Fossil Wood
Pseudo Planktonic Organisms Attached on Fossil Plants
! Sedimentology and Sedimentary Rocks@
Teaching Documents about Ecology@
Teaching Documents about Palaeoclimate@
Glossaries, Dictionaries and Encyclopedias: Environment@
Glossaries, Dictionaries and Encyclopedias: Biology@
F. Bailly et al. (2000): Synsedimentäre Paläo-Vertisole im Oberjura des westlichen Wiehengebirges. PDF file (in German), Osnabrücker Naturwissenschaftliche Mitteilungen, 26: 15-46.
P. Driessen et al.: Lecture notes on the major soils of the world. Abstract.
Sabine Fiedler and Iris Palmer: Systematik von Böden. U.S. Soil Taxonomy (2003). PDF file, in German.
GeoDZ.com: Peloturbation, Pedoturbation and Selbstmulcheffekt (in German).
G.H. Mack et al. (1993):
Abstract, GSA Bulletin, 105: 129–136.
See also here.
Rolf Nieder and Dinesh K. Benbi (2008):
and nitrogen in the terrestrial environment (Google books). Go to page 27:
! "Soils that are repeatedly wetted and dried and that contain clays with a large capacity for expansion tend to crack widely and deeply, allowing topsoil particles and organic materials to fall into lower soil layers, so that over time the whole soil is turned over [...]. This process is called peloturbation". See also fig. 1.15!
R.R. Schoch and D. Seegis (2014): Taphonomy, deposition and pedogenesis in the Upper Triassic dinosaur beds of Trossingen. Abstract, Palaeobiodiversity and Palaeoenvironments, 94: 571–593. See also here (in PDF).
A.J. van Loon (2009):
deformation structures in siliciclastic sediments: an overview. I)n PDF,
Geologos, 15: 3–55.
See also here.
"... various deformational processes, which are subdivided here into (1) endogenic processes resulting in endoturbations; (2) gravity-dominated processes resulting in graviturbations, which can be subdivided further into (2a) astroturbations, (2b) praecipiturbations, (2c) instabiloturbations, (2d) compagoturbations and (2e) inclinaturbations; and (3) exogenic processes resulting in exoturbations, which can be further subdivided into (3a) bioturbations – with subcategories (3a’) phytoturbations, (3a’’) zooturbations and (3a’’’) anthropoturbations – (3b) glaciturbations, (3c) thermoturbations, (3d) hydroturbations, (3e) chemoturbations, and (3f) eoloturbations. ..."
Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia:
! Soil biomantle.
World Reference Base for Soil Resources.
! Hydroturbation, auch Peloturbation genannt (in German).
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